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The Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse icon

The Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse

323 results from this resource . Displaying 301 to 320

that sholde go with him to be redy at Hamptoun , in the Wit|sunwike next folowyng. And thanne he made John his brothir, the duke of Bedforde, lieutenaunt of Englonde; and thanne he saillid in to Normandie with a notable

wolde not take þe kyngdom whan þe puple wolde haue maad him kyng, as iones gospel telleþ; but if it John vi. [15 ] . haade be a prestis apostlis AA. office to dele aboute þus bodily bodi X. almes,

þat wolen folyliche trowe to hem, but ion biddiþ men to assaye spiritis, wheþere þei ben on goddis [1 ] John iv. [1. ] syde. & þus men ben not wiþ god, þat holden wiþ man more þen wiþ crist

fulfill Þat passes by werk & noght by will. Þe first fulfild saynt Steuyn allone, And þe secund fulfild saynt John , And þe thrid fulfild haly Innocentes— Þus may men tell who to þam tentes. Saynt Steuyn with will

Paul , fol. 248 b Col. 1, wird aber erst in der 2. Col., V. 18, leserlich. & brother of John Euangelist, " James þe more " named he es, Bi-caus a-noþer es namid " þe les " . He

murnig made his moder milde H murnig, T murn|ing. For missing of hir mightful schilde. T childe. Scho and saint John , Cristes cosin dere, Dwelled in þe temple bath in-fere, With oþer also of hir kin, & many seke

sind Ms. Vernon fol. 6 b., Trin. Coll . Cbr. R. 3, 25 fol. 20, Lamb . 223 fol. 33, John ' s Coll . Cbr. B, 6 fol. 25; vgl. " Altengl. Leg . " p. XIV Anm. 1.

I had throtled thee, Now thou woldest brenne me And werke me thys wo! I tell thee, by sweete saynt John , Thou shalt have my malyson, But thy hamer anone Thou cast thee fro. Moche wo hast thou wrought;

letzterer Legende fehlt. Here begynneth the prolog of the holy seynt Margarete , compendyously compiled in balade by Lidgate dan John , Monk of Bury . A o VIII c . h VI v . At the reuerence of seynt

cleernes: Verrili the thing which we knowen we now speken, and the thing which we han seen we witnessen: See John iii. 11. where now aȝenward, (bi cause it seemeth to hem that thei neden nothing into the scole of

s. Amphibalus, which glorious Lyves were Translatyde oute of Frenssh and Latyn by Dan John Lydgate monk of Bury , at Request and prayer of Masteir John Whethamstede the yere 1439 , of his Abesye XIX . — Albon ist

that ascribe this Act to K. Æthelwolf is John Rastell , or Rastall , in his Chro|nicle, a wonderfull scarceprint|ed Book, lent me by my very worthy Friend , the ingenious Mr. John Murray of London . ¶ Ethelwolphus (

sun was Isay, mans. And sum said it was Jeremy , And sum said it was John Baptist And sum men als toke John B. Man sun, in stede of Jhesu Crist , In þe stede of Jhesu Crist .

was written soon after the Wat Tyler riots, when Wyclif and his followers were discredited by a supposed complicity with John Ball (cf. Wals. II. 33). The indignant disclaiming of Socialist doctrine is fearlessly combined with denunciation of the oppressions

so moche with chydyng. Herefore Seynt Ihon þe aumenere seys, And techyþ men to be curteys. [The Tale of St. John the Almoner, and his great Liberality and Courtesy. ] A tale Hyt seyþ Seynt Ihon þe aumenere Pore men

riche þai war of werldly gude. And als it es in storise redd, Þis Mari Maudelayne was wedd Vnto saynt John þe Ewangeliste. He left his wife & went with Criste At þe grete fest of Architrycline, Whore Crist turned

soules þat he hade wrouȝht. There he betauȝt hys modere dere To Johne, his cosyne, þat stode hym nere, And John betoke hys modure also; And þei forth to-geder gane go. And þer he soferd grete pouerte, Neuer man so

y rede, so do shul ȝe: Þys ychë man þat dedë ys, y hope hys soulë be yn blys; See John of Bromyard ' s Summa Predicantium (c. 1390 , ed. 1485 ), Executor, E. viij. .xiiij. Exemplum: sicut patet,

tale hyt may be shewed, Þat ys gode boþe for lered and lewed. [The Tale of the Temptation of St. John Chrysostom ' s Deacon . ] An holy man telleþ vs þus, A tale Men calle hym Ion Crysostomus;

Cade ' s great popularity from the da y following. ] fauour of the peple; and he callid himself also John Amende-alle; for forasmuche as thanne and longe before the reme of Englond hadde be rewlid be untrew counselle, wherfore

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